West Bank Agreement

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Articles XXIX-XXXI include safe transit and transport agreements between the West Bank and gaza Strip, coordination between Israel and the Council on the crossing to and from Egypt and Jordan, as well as all other agreed international crossing points, and final clauses relating to the signing of the agreement, its implementation , to the agreement between Gaza and Jericho (May 1994), the preparatory transfer agreement (August 1994) and the additional protocol (August 1995) are replaced by this agreement, the need and date of the permanent status negotiations: the interim agreement consists of more than 300 pages, with 5 “chapters” containing 31 “articles,” 7 “annexs” and 9 “cards” attached. The agreement has a “preamble” that acknowledges its roots in the previous diplomatic efforts of UN Security Council Resolution 242 (1967) and UN Security Council Resolution 338 (1973), the 1991 Madrid Conference and other previous agreements. In particular, the agreement recognizes the establishment of an “acting autonomous Palestinian authority”, i.e. an elected Council called the “Council” or “Palestinian Council”. His aides took turns pdding Trump for his role in sealing the deal, starting with Kushner, who said his father-in-law was working to “unite people.” The United Arab Emirates ambassador to Washington, Yousef Al Otaiba, said in a statement: “The agreement immediately puts an end to the annexation and the potential for a violent escalation. It retains the viability of a two-state solution, as approved by the Arab League and the international community. Mr. Trump applauded the pact negotiated by the United States as a “peace agreement,” but cracks quickly emerged, with Mr. Netanyahu opposing a change in the plan for the Gaza-Jericho agreement, the preparatory transfer of powers and responsibilities agreement signed in Erez on August 29, 1994 (the so-called “preparatory transfer agreement”); and the protocol on the continuation of the delegation of powers and responsibilities, signed in Cairo on 27 August 1995 (`Additional Protocol on Transfers`); The three agreements are replaced by this agreement; The Oslo II agreement is called the interim agreement, as it should serve as the basis for further negotiations and the construction of a possible comprehensive peace agreement.

After Oslo II, several other agreements were concluded, but negotiations did not result in a final peace agreement. The 2002 roadmap abandoned the Oslo Accords and provided for a rather loose withdrawal programme.